UCLA director claims Kate Middleton is ‘faking’ her cancer diagnosis in shocking outburst online

UCLA director claims Kate Middleton is 'faking' her cancer diagnosis in shocking outburst online.


The announcement of Kate Middleton’s cancer diagnosis shook the world. Prior to her public announcement, speculations and conspiracy theories had been circulating on social media for months, with some even speculating that the Princess of Wales was no longer alive. However, with the confirmation of her cancer diagnosis, these conspiracy theories began to fade. Currently, the princess is spending quality time with her family at Anmer Hall, and it remains uncertain when she will return to the public eye.

Despite the widespread acceptance of Kate’s diagnosis, there are still some who refuse to believe it. On social media, an expert affiliated with UCLA has made several sensational claims suggesting that he believes the Princess of Wales is faking her cancer.

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Following the news of her planned abdominal surgery that took place at the London Hospital in mid-January, the Palace issued a statement in which they wrote the Princess would be taking her time to recover and won’t return to her royal duties until Easter.

However, since she was nowhere to be seen, the public and the media started speculating about her health and her whereabouts.

In order to reassure them that nothing’s wrong, the Palace shared yet another statement that said the Princess of Wales was doing well.

Kate was “bullied” by the media into revealing further details about her surgery. Being a royal of her rank, she had all the right to keep her medical record a secret, but with the King sharing his cancer diagnosis publicly, everyone expected from Kate to do the same in order to help raise awareness. However, Kate stayed quiet for some time until she revealed doctors found the presence of cancer after running tests following her surgery.

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Her statement in full began with the princess thanking the public for their support, saying, “I wanted to take this opportunity to say thank you, personally, for all the wonderful messages of support and for your understanding whilst I have been recovering from surgery. It has been an incredibly tough couple of months for our entire family, but I’ve had a fantastic medical team who have taken great care of me, for which I am so grateful.”

She continued, “In January, I underwent major abdominal surgery in London and at the time, it was thought that my condition was non-cancerous. The surgery was successful. However, tests after the operation found cancer had been present. My medical team, therefore, advised that I should undergo a course of preventative chemotherapy, and I am now in the early stages of that treatment.”

“This, of course, came as a huge shock, and William and I have been doing everything we can to process and manage this privately for the sake of our young family.”

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“As you can imagine, this has taken time. It has taken me time to recover from major surgery in order to start myitreatment. But, most importantly, it has taken us time to explain everything to George, Charlotte, and Louis in a way that is appropriate for them and to reassure them that I am going to be ok.”

“Having William by my side is a great source of comfort and reassurance, too. As is the love, support, and kindness that has been shown by so many of you. It means so much to us both.”

“We hope that you will understand that, as a family, we now need some time, space, and privacy while I complete my treatment. My work has always brought me a deep sense of joy, and I look forward to being back when I am able, but for now, I must focus on making a full recovery.”

She concluded her video message to the world, “At this time, I am also thinking of all those whose lives have been affected by cancer. For everyone facing this disease, in whatever form, please do not lose faith or hope. You are not alone.”

Since the video was released, some argued it was made using AI, but that couldn’t be possible since it was filmed by BBC, who received hefty criticism over their coverage of Kate Middleton’s cancer announcement and the amount of focus they had spent on it.

LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM – MAY 04: (EMBARGOED FOR PUBLICATION IN UK NEWSPAPERS UNTIL 24 HOURS AFTER CREATE DATE AND TIME) Catherine, Princess of Wales arrives for visit to the Dog & Duck pub in Soho to hear how it’s preparing for the Coronation Weekend on May 4, 2023 in London, England. (Photo by Max Mumby/Indigo/Getty Images)

On April 5, the broadcasting network released a statement on its website, saying its reporting “made clear that this is a difficult time for the princess and the rest of the royal family; we have been mindful at all times to approach our coverage with sensitivity.”

“We broadcast in full the highly personal video message from the Princess of Wales, in which she spoke directly to the public about her cancer diagnosis. Our coverage reflected the significance of this story and the outpouring of support for the princess from around the globe. We explained to our audience what was known about Catherine’s condition but did not speculate on details that had not been made public,” the BBC wrote.

“While we have a responsibility to report on stories that are of interest to our audience, we appreciate that not everyone would have approved of the approach we took,” the BBC concluded, adding that they reported on her request for privacy and medical privacy and always “give careful consideration to the editorial decisions” they make.

Among those who doubt the authenticity of Kate’s video is Johnathan Perkins, UCLA’s Director of Race and Equity.

On X, he constantly spread speculations regarding Kate’s health condition and asked questions such as whether the princess was still alive. Now, he claims that Kate doesn’t have cancer at all.

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In a January post, he wrote,  “King Chuck and Kate do NOT deserve my respect.” Then, six days after she revealed her diagnosis, he wrote, “Really and truly wondering if Kate Middleton is still alive.”

Perkins further claimed that the royal family is “using the Cancer Card” to “cover for something else.” He called her a “known liar,” and on Easter Sunday, he made a cruel joke, asking, “Wait, isn’t Kate Middleton supposed to rise today?”

In a statement to the tabloid, a UCLA spokesperson said, “Statements on [Perkins’s] personal social media account don’t reflect the views of the university. [UCLA’s values] seek to foster open-mindedness, understanding, compassion, and inclusiveness among all in our diverse community.”

Perkins, who previously worked at Harvard University, has since deleted his tweets, but they were published by the Daily Mail as print screens.

As expected, Perkins received harsh criticism by the public and number of royal experts, among which podcast host of To Di For Daily, Kinsey Schofield, who lashed out at Perkins, telling him to “get a life.”

“It’s so sick, I refuse to even say his name,” Schofield said while speaking to Sky News Australia.

“If you look at the amount of tweets this nearly 40-year-old man has sent about the Princess of Wales, I don’t know how you can think that there’s nothing but mental instability there. I mean it’s wild.”

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